Aussie Pup Loves To Sing The Blues

Published December 9, 2019 42,499 Views $14.40 earned

Rumble / Dogs & PuppiesThis video is undoubtedly the most tender thing you will see today. This is the beginning of a world-renowned blues track that this talented puppy loves, so he starts singing very enthusiastically.

Did you know that dogs and cats love music and even have their own favorite songs? Can you imagine a dog singing? Here it is! In this video you see Keed the Aussie singing blues, the canine enjoys them and seems to sing with feeling. The puppy feels the music and is ready to sing each note in his own way. This is fantastic! If you've never seen a singing dog this may be a reason to entertain you with this adorable video, especially if you love the blues.

A study by Galaxie, the network of music channels on Canadian national radio, showed that dogs and cats love music. They're even fans of it.

Animals seem to respond differently to different songs, and even have their own favorite themes. In addition, when left alone at home for a long time, they prefer soft background music to absolute silence.

According to research by scientists at Queens University's School of Psychology, classical music contributes to the dogs' relaxation, reduces their barking and increases their resting time. On the contrary, when dogs listen to heavy metal, their levels of agitation increase and they do not stop barking.

Classical music made them stop barking and stay calm in a specific place, so it seems that music produces similar effects in dogs than in humans.

One of the explanations may be that the information it has in its genes since it shared a herd with other wolves, in which by means of howling they helped each other to identify, to find each other and to alert each other. That's why it's common for a dog from the neighboring colony to start howling and for ours to accompany it.

In fact, some research has shown that the animals of the family of wolves are capable of distinguishing tones, so that when several begin to howl, others modify the tone of their howl to differentiate that way.

In addition, we must bear in mind that dogs detect frequencies that our ear does not hear, so it is likely that they are howling at something that we are not even noticing.

Recently, the theory that they are actually howling because they are suffering from music has gained more force, but according to the American Kennel Association, if that were the case the dogs would flee from the sound, they would not approach to join the choir.

This will help us to be reassured that he's not actually making them have a hard time, but we can let them participate in our band.

Keed the Aussie is seen here singing the blues at his babysitter's house. Priceless!


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